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Federal district courts in the U.S. Courts of Appeals for the Second and Ninth Circuits have regularly granted Rule 12(b)(6) dismissals of copyright infringement lawsuits against motion pictures and other literary works if, following review of the works in issue, the court determines the plaintiff cannot plausibly state a claim of copyright infringement because the two works are not substantial similar.
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By Robert Storace
More than 50 wrestlers sued World Wrestling Entertainment, claiming it knew — but never disclosed — the risk associated with the sport. But it was Massachusetts plaintiff counsel Konstantine Kyros and his firm who judges singled out for plagiarism, false claims and other misbehavior in the case.
By Peter E. Nussbaum and Neha Bhalani
The entertainment industry is a global business, but many U.S. brand owners do not realize that their valuable trademark rights stop at the U.S. border.
By Stacey C. Kalamaras and Henry Kaskov
Valuations of trademarks, such as those in the entertainment industry, are most commonly performed in relation to a sale or licensing transaction or for lending and collateral purposes.
By Alaina Lancaster
Universal City Studios will have to settle a contract dispute with a producer from the Fast & Furious movie franchise in court after a California appeals court ruled the entertainment company could not enforce an arbitration agreement.